A. G. Hopkins and several other historians in Globalization in World History, reflect on the continuing issues that surround globalization. Central to their discourse is globalization as both a Western and non-Western construct with historical roots that span close to three centuries. In this discussion area, we are going to center in on A. G. Hopkins’ superb comparative analysis of Bali and Labrador with regard to imperialism and globalization. He notes in Chapter Ten, Globalization with and without Empires: From Bali to Labrador, that “The two have never been joined for purposes of historical inquiry.” One has to wonder, why not? You are to discuss the reasoning behind Hopkin’s choice of the Balinese and the Innu, giving consideration to the following: • How were they affected by “modern globalization in its imperial guise”? • The role of identity, myth, social engineering, and postcolonial globalization; and, • Does the story of the Balinese and Innu continue?
Globalization has emerged as a multifocal and indefinite concept in the modern age, perceived as a means of comprehending the global transformation of the world order in the 21st century. The idea of facilitating the discovery of the convergence model came to being following the end of the Cold War and the establishment of the slow, fixated, and divided post-Cold War system. Globalization was a way of solving this highly unstable system. This new interconnected system became a significant political agenda in the years after the end of the Cold War along with facets of imposition of market liberalization as well as a hastened level of development in technology and communication. In as much as globalization has emerged only recently as a universal phenomenon, the concept traces its roots back to the era prior to industrialization in Europe. In fact, Globalization in World History takes note of the fact that the concept of globalization spans back to three centuries ago and is a social and political construct of both the Western and non-Western worlds. This paper explores the modern globalization in its imperial guise in the context of the Balinese and Innu, taking note of how they were affected by the globalization. It also looks at the role of identity, myth, and social engineering. Finally, the paper concludes by looking at the continuation of the story of the Balinese and Innu.
 Duncan S. A. Bell, “History And Globalization: Reflections On Temporality”, International Affairs 79, no. 4 (2003): 801-814, doi:10.1111/1468-2346.00337.
 Anthony G Hopkins, Globalization In World History. New York: Norton, 2002.
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